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tv   CBS News Sunday Morning  CBS  January 19, 2014 6:00am-7:31am PST

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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning i'm charles osgood this is "sunday morning." few phrases instill in the hearts of work as the words "take a meeting" no surprise that many of the folks sitting through those long boring meetings occupy themselves by drawing doodles, what is it that the growing research that suggests that cuddling is actual low a productive activity.
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this morning lee cowan will connect the dots. >> the doodle. even its very name makes it sound frivolous. scribbles and scrawls sometimes recognizable, sometimes not. they actually have a point. >> i don't think there is any such thing as mindless doodle because the act of doodling necessarily engages your mind. >> like some are exploring the discipline of doodlology. ahead on "sunday morning." >> osgood: experts say the next big thing in cars is just around the bend. barry peterson looking down the road. >> now under automatic control. hands off steering. >> the self-driving car is picking up speed from the drawing board to the freeway. >> can i just let go? >> the car may soon do all the work. >> the word drive is the word in
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the future. >> could be obsolete is the driver. that story later on "sunday morning." >> osgood: larry flynt founder and publisher of "hustler" magazine is one of the more controversial figures in america and in some circles one of the least admired. is there anything he could possibly say for himself at this point that might change people's minds one way or the other. we asked erin moriarty to find out. >> you think you know all you want to know about larry flynt. he's been barring it all in "hustler" magazine. that's what we thought, too. >> people who don't know me they think i'm this guy in the basement grinding out pornography every day they don't realize that i come to work like everybody else. >> ahead on "sunday morning." the unexpected side of the infamous larry flynt. >> osgood: the road home has been emotional one for rose an
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cash. singing is in her blood and in her heart, too. anthony mason will tell us her story. >> when roseann cash returned to her father's home recently. >> this would have been my dad's bedroom. >> sparked a soul-searching journey across this house for johnny cash's daughter. >> we arrived where we started and we know it for the first time. that's kind of what happened to me. >> ahead on "sunday morning," roseann cash takes the long way home. ♪ >> osgood: mo rocca looks sible to sherlock holmes. and bill geist with an unlikely restaurant critic. first, headlines of this sunday morning the 19th of january,
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2014. gunman armed with machetes killed at least 22 people in central african republic. three are children. happened friday in remote part of the country. the victims were muslims fleeing sectarian violence. the taliban says it was behind friday night's attack on a popular restaurant in cab that you left at least 21 people dead. three americans were killed, the restaurant was populated with foreigners in afghanistan's capital. unionized postal worker services are expected to protest to open dozens of postal centers in staples. will be staffed by nonunion staples workers. at the screen actor's guild awards in los angeles last night "american hustle" won award for outstanding cast.
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the former nba star just returned from a controversial trip to north korea where he organized an exhibition game for dictator kim jung li. rodman later apologized for comments he made about a detained american saying, he, rodman, had been drinking. now today's weather west will be sunny, cold canadian air will chill the great lakes region. elsewhere, cool but pleasant. tomorrow, martin enluther king day, more less nt weather, colder in the midwest, cooler in the northeast. next, the art of the doodle. later --,,,,
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>> osgood: the employee who doodles in office meetings goofing off or exercising doodle diligence. the question this morning for our lee cowan. >> just how many when we let our minds drift find that our pencils drift right along with us. the doodler the canvas can be anywhere. napkins, margin, soon to be discarded envelopes. yet for all its ubiquity seems
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to be artistic equivalent of rodney dangerfield. it just gets no respect. even the oxford english dictionary reduces the doodle to a drawing made absent mindedly. >> boy does that upset doodler sonny brown. >> you don't like the definition of doodle. >> i don't. i'm not pleased with the definition. that is correct. >> what's wrong with the definition? >> it's not an accurate representation of what is happening for a doodler. >> this is basically what your notepad looks like the drawings and arrows. >> yes. >> she's convinced that doodling isn't a mindless activity but instead engages the mind in a way that helps us think. so much so she's written a manifesto of sorts called "the doodle revolution. that lays out her case. >> i want to flip the entire conversation to, let's acknowledge this as a valuable tool and as a valuable technique
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what then can we do with it. >> for her drawing what she calls info doodles can help in problem solving and aid in memory retention by creating a visual language that she insists more powerful than most people know. >> i've seen people tackling serious challenges and they inevitably go straight to the white board or straight to the wall and start mapping it to have a more effective conversation. and then you have that visual explanation for people to understand what's really happening. >> her austin-based consultant fb, inc. now offers doodling workshops. media companies are starting to catch on. but the doodle she says still has doubters. >> there are skeptics everywhere. i love them. >> what do they say? >> they say all the usual stuff. they say, waste of time,
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mindless scratching. they say everything that you would expect them to say when you misunderstand and you underestimate something. >> andrew stopped underestimating the power of the doodle after he realized he'd been doing it most of his professional life. >> for me it was definitely something more. i think it was rather important. >> over career that spanned three decades in asset management, he amassed oodles of doodles drawing that he was leading all over the world. >> this was a meeting with a bunch of senior bank executives to talk about budget issues. >> the longer the meetings the more detailed the doodles. >> what do you think you were doing, just bored? >> no. i think it was actually a way of staying engaged in the meeting instead of checking out. >> what happens in your brain do you think? >> i suspect what it does it occupies me from thinking about other stuff. >> that notion that doodles may
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open the door to better concentration has been getting the attention of researchers of late. in a study published in the journal applied cog any sieve psychology in 2009 researcher played a tedious voice mail to a group of volunteers, some were asked to doodle while others simply listened to the message. turns out that doodlers remembered 29% more details than the non-doodling group. >> doodling has been grossly under-studied one of the most neglected day-to-day activities. >> jessie teaches philosophy of the mind at the city university of new york. he has blue hair is as much a trademark as his obsession with doodling heads. >> everyone of them is on some sheet, great environmental message here. >> he's drawn thousands of them all while he was supposed to be paying attention to something else.
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>> every single picture you see here was drawn during an academic lecture. >> he's so convinced that doodling helped him remember those lectures better he encourages it in his own classroom. >> you want kids to be doodling while you're lecturing? >> absolutely. >> you really do? >> absolutely. he think we should train people to doodle. >> the prone is estimate p simple. it's not just that distraction, it may actually keep us from day dreaming and zoning out altogether. >> think about mindless drawing as a way to take all those things that distract you, all those subjects that you limit on and opening the space where information can get in. >> doodling just keeps you just enough doodling. >> what do you think makes a doodler in somebody who just -- >> dull people don't doodle. >> perspective a little closer
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to home we turned to our own artist in residence. >> this one is truly -- don't ask me what the hell that means. >> says he does between five and ten doodles daily. his desk is covered with them. from the obscure to the familiar. >> what i'm fascinated by are the water towers on top of buildings. they seem to give the city a real personality. drawings by the unconscious mind in a certain way. it's rare that the hand takes over. >> does it serve some kind of purpose for you? >> it's very satisfying, obviously. i mean it was -- >> perhaps that's why so many u.s. presidents doodle. john f. kennedy often doodled. ronald reagan drew cowboys.
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former secretary of state, hillary clinton, was caught doodling during a u.n. security council meeting. mark twain both were habitual doodlers. when doodles were black and white proof that usually embarrassed artist wasn't really paying attention. while everyone agrees it warrants more study, it just may turn out that doodling is a window to clarity. >> doodles define us, right? tells us who we are. >> or who we're not. >> osgood: just ahead. one million dollars. million dollar man. isn't it time you discovered the sleep number bed? the only bed clinically proven to relieve back pain and improve sleep quality. and right now, for five days only, save $300 to $800 on our newest innovations.
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i've quit for 75 days. 15 days, but not in a row. for the first time, you can use nicorette... even if you slip up... so you can reach your goal. [ male announcer ] now, quit on your own terms with nicorette or nicoderm cq. >> osgood: now a page from our sunday morning almanac. january 19th, 1955, 59 years ago today. tv viewers felt like a million bucks, however briefly. it was on that evening that the series "the millionaire" debuted on cbs. >> my name is michael anthony. >> portrayed by modern, michael anthony was the executive secretary to john tipto this reclusive bill none area who pursued strange hobbies. >> sect a certain individual to
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whom he would give anonymously one million dollars tax free. >> week after week mysterious mr. tipton handed a check to michael anthony who then delivered it to the lucky recipient. whose wise or not so wise handling of the windfall formed the remainder of the plot. >> i can afford to be hysterical. >> we can buy anything we want. the show ran for five years, 206 episodes, that's 206 newly minted millionaires. through it all we never actually saw the face of john tipton only heard him. >> people are like that. some positive, some negative. >> osgood: he was voiced by paul known as the man of a thousand voices. >> oh, boy. >> osgood: his was the voice of boris in the rocky and
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bullwinkle cartoons. and the beatles tv cartoon even the pillsbury dough boy. they are long gone now. a million dollars isn't what it used to be, thanks to inflation. a million today is the equivalent of just $116,000 in 1955. even so, a million dollars is nothing to sneeze at. and millionaires are still relatively rare. study out this past week reports that only about 5% of american households have at least a million dollars in investable assets. which leaves the other 95% waiting for a modern day michael anthony to come knocking at their doors.
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vehicles, no doubt. >> this past week nissan's autonomous car was on display at the detroit auto show. but virtually every is casing the idea of a self-driving car. mercedes is testing one on the streets of germany. this year volvo will have its self drive car on swedish roads. google is among companies with one in the u.s. they're all racing to have a fully autonomous car for sale by the end of the decade. an automobile revolution with one overriding goal. >> safety. if your ultimate goal is zero fatality you have to have the cars being able to manage themselves. the final goal of autonomous should be zero. >> that requires sensors on the car, cameras that look wore ward and behind, radar and sonar and
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infra-red to sense objects all around and the software to react. you actually studied fish. >> yes, we did. >> why? >> primarily with their movements and way they're able to get huge amounts -- huge quantities through small areas and again with their sensory perception to go the right way and not hit one another we needed to duplicate those same kind of systems which is what our lasers and radars are doing. >> like gauging movements of other cars merging in to traffic. or spotting an absent-minded pedestrian at a crosswalk. in fact the revolution is already an evolution with some self drive technology now in use like the car that parallel parks itself. or sees a child behind the car and hits the brakes faster than a human may react. >> once we get on to the highway i'll activate this.
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>> why? >> steering assist. a senior engineer with mercedes benz, took us for a spin in the new s class mercedes with technology now available in 2014 models. it was mercedes that first pop pew rised technology now standard in cars like air bags and anti-lock brakes. >> the green steering wheel here on the instrument let's me know that it can detect the lane. >> when this car's sensors identify a drift across a lane, the staring wheel warns the driver with a slight movement. the car can spot trouble well before a distracted driver, say goodbye to rear end collisions. >> we're showing down but the car is doing that. >> the car is doing that. i didn't touch the brake pedal at all. >> this car can react a lot faster than you will in an emergency. >> that's right. scanning the distance between
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the vehicle in front of me and my own vehicle, the vehicle does that very efficiently. >> the motors of 1960 finds this safe. >> it's been a long time coming. general motors display at the 1939 world's fair fuel lines two miles long to see self-driving cars. >> safe distance between cars is maintained by automatic radio control. >> by 1956 the dream was updated >> you're now under automatic control. hands off steering. >> and the dreamers of that year saw it happening by, 1976. >> when you feel comfortable you can engage it. >> i'm a little nervous about that. >> general motors at the
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proofing ground, jeremy let us take gm's real autonomous car for a spin. >> i'm driving along, i've taken my hands off the steering wheel, what is the car seeing and sensing that lets it do this? >> the car has a camera that is looking at the lane to see on the left and right it's supposed to stay in the lane. it's going to follow those. >> it isn't foolproof. the hi-tech system just like a driver can be blinded by something as common as the sun reflecting off a rain-slick highway obscuring the lane markers. when that happens the seat vibrates warning the driver to take back control. and let's put jeremy in the skeptic column, a lot more technology needed and years of testing before a self-driving car hits a show room near you.
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a car that can operate on the freeway in reasonable weather, not covered with snow is one that can be done by -- that still required it's -- still need the driver to pay attention and intervene in some situations. >> i'm not fired yet. >> not yet. >> the word drive is a word without future. this is as much a change to transportation as the original automobile was when we had horses. >> jim hall, once independent auto consultant who recently went to work for g.m. says no matter how long it takes, the self-driving car is coming. >> it will happen. it's inevitable thing because a self driving car is a cultural imperative with organization, super urbanization that you're getting in asia, when that happens comes a point that you can't make assisting system work
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efficiently. >> the day could come where we're not allowed to drive our car. >> absolutely. >> and other things may go away like speeding tickets. cars cry themselves they will be programmed to obey laws humans may not. also on the endangered list -- >> hurt in a car wreck? >> lawyers who make a living when cars crash because self-drive cars won't. >> it will probably be effectively nobody practicing. >> while we're rethinking driving, how about rethinking the car itself. when cars drive themselves who needs a steering wheel or even a window to look at the road ahead. >> you can do that with autonomous cars, spectacular sculptures on wheels. no windows but beautiful forms. >> easy way to make a turn. >> that long dreamed of automobile future is finally
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just a few more miles down the road. >> do stuff over gibb, of course not. >> osgood: still to come. larry flynt bares all. >> and roseanne cash down home. ♪ ,,,,
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>> would you like me to try? >> it's sunday morning on cbs. here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: don't actually need the magnifying glass in the bbc series being seen on both sides of the atlantic. it's elementary. it's sherlock holmes, of course. holmes' enduring popularity cries out for ex plaintiff nation. erin moriarty tied up with the larry flynt profile but fortunately our mo rocca is
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available. >> it's been over 125 years since sherlock holmes first appeared in print. but devotion to fiction's greatest detective hasn't dimmed in the slightest. welcome to 221, convention named the for holmes' baker street london address. this is an ocean away in atlanta, georgia, where fans don't just admire the master of deduction they want to be him. who are you wearing? >> this is a deer spotter hat. >> one can deduce that david mcalister has been reading the stories a little bit longer than most of the other attendees here. >> this is absolutely terrific. just goes to show that sherlocks holmes is timeless and find ways to express the characters and the interest in the work. >> all of this sherlock mania
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grew out of curious case of frustration. sir arthur's that is. >> what annoyed me the old fashion the detective studies they seemed to get the results. >> in other words, holmes didn't rely on dumb luck he used reason and close observation to solve crimes. >> furthermore i say had small practice in the country was the owner of a dog. >> how can you tell that? by simple. the teeth marks. you can see for yourself. >> the great coup as popular writer was the idea that he could keep the same character in a series of stories. >> michael he, pulitzer prize
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winning book critic said sherlock was the first seriallized character. >> t rather have a new detective just keep watson and holmes coming back, they built up a national interest in them so that this idea of the mastermind detective became very popular. >> new yorker abbie came to atlanta for the costume contest. >> sherlocks kept a cull on his mantle piece. >> your head is on the mantle. >> yes. >> of all the holmes' stories, 56 short stories and four novels in all, one of the most popular is the hound of baskervilles, still making money today. >> this is an actual leave from the manuscript. >> chris is the senior
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manuscript specialist for christie's auction house in new york. >> i like it particularly because the cross outs show his sort of second thoughts as he's going along. >> didn't have white out then. >> this single page sold for more than $150,000. you like sherlock holmes. >> yeah. he's been good to me. >> don hobbs' library is proof of sherlock love on a whole different scale. his 11,000 volume selection spans the globe. >> sherlock holmes has been translated in to 98 languages. i've been able to find 92 of those. >> including additionss from egypt, bulgaria even eskimo language. what doesn't he have? >> tajikistan. >> no such place.
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>> would you have a message for somebody who has 11,000 volumes of sherlock holmes including one in inuit, the eskimo language? >> lucy lii is the star of "elementary commitment update the victorian tale to modern day new york. are you the first tattooed sherlock holmes? >> well, i don't know about that. i haven't seen the others naked. >> well, everyone else has. >> lies the key toe my release. whether it's robert downey, junior. >> good morning. >> benedict comberbatch in the bbc-tv show sherlock. >> or actually mr. miller himself. >> you didn't say why -- today's sherlock is pushing all kinds of boundaries.
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lucy plays holmes' partner, dr. joan watson. that might be a step too far. >> they can criticize all they want it's not going to change the situation. i'm not going to get any kind of sex change any time soon. it's going to stay where it is in our fifth year something may happen. >> that wouldn't phase the fans in atlanta. most of them met in cyberspace. on sites like, the baker street babes, always 1895, that are holmes and gardens. the proceed proprietor of "where's sherlock" naturally she hosted the costume contest. >> >> these people that know how passionate you are. >> sherlocks holmes is your special landmark in a way. >> yes.
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best way. >> it seems like there's a sherlock for everyone. >> it's clearly an evolution. >> who else can put it all in perspective than ashlee, who is getting her doctorate in the cinema of sherlock holmes. what does the astonishing popularity of this character say about us? >> we long for order and reason. this is a guy who can walk in to a room and see all the things going on in the room and go that matters, that matters, none of the rest of it does. we would love to be able to do that. >> elementary, my dear watson, elementary. >> osgood: next on the menu. >> there are so many choices at wendy's that it makes your head swim. >> food for thought. ♪ [ cellphone rings ] hello?
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>> osgood: as the saying goes, everyone's a critic. nobody gets more criticism from the amateurs than those who do it for a living. just ask the newspaper vet an bill geist has been to visit. >> so this is where it all began. >> this is where it all began. little did i know. >> a restaurant critic walks in to an olive garden. that sounds like first line of a joke to, many, it is but it's marilyn hagerty's job. she writes the weekly "ate beat" column in the grand forks harold. there aren't all that many places to eat in this north dakota town. so marilyn works with what she's
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got reviewing them all. from fine dining to the big truck stop and, yes, even occasional drive through. >> there's nice pickles and lettuce. >> if you wrote just the top dining restaurants how long could you going on? >> i figured about five weeks. >> nor 0 years she's had a good following of readers who liked her plain, factual style. >> there are so many choices at wendy's that it makes your head swirl. >> reviewing wendy's. >> i'm not sure why but i like the distinctive square shape of wendy's burgers. a dab of rice, a pinch of salmon, an egg roll the chicken on a stick. >> and mexican village. >> the home of the norwegian taco. >> but her olive garden write up went viral.
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read on the internet by millions who had a good laugh over the elderly woman who wrote a glowing review. >> when you first heard it went viral what was your reaction? >> i didn't know what viral was, of course. when someone told me i had 1.3 million hits that first day. >> first came a wave of snarky messages about the review. >> critics in denver sent message saying, your column is pathetic. i just said, thank you for your comment, i appreciate your interest. >> but the sarcasm was met by a huge backlash of support for marilyn. >> by the time i got home that afternoon they were all saying
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nice things and they don't like to see that kind of criticism. this was snide criticism. >> what did you like most about olive garden -- >> marilyn was invite to appear on national tv shows. >> please announce the winner. >> late al newhart founder of usa today called. >> wanted to make annual award for excellence in journalism to me. i said, could not believe that. >> wait, there's more. a book deal with celebrity chef, author and tv star anthony bordain. >> just so refreshing. to have somebody write in a straight forward way, supportive of the community, that lack of guil that lack of look at me. interjecting yourself in to the
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story. >> at 87 she still does it all with the energy of someone 40, 50, make that 60 years younger. marilyn writes five columns a week including "ate beat." >> we start with this little feller. >> plays bridge as often as three times a week. >> i'd like oversized hot dog. >> and never misses a university of north dakota basketball game. >> hi, good morning. >> at the newspaper maslin something of a star. >> marilyn is an icon. >> marcia says, regular readers have broken the code for marilyn's always positive cool glum if she doesn't talk about the food and napkins and silverware you know the food isn't good. >> this evening at the olive garden the napkins were good and the restrooms spotless. >> this is very good. >> is it? >> the food was most impressive.
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for one thing it's nice and piping hot. >> we split a dish called a tour of italy. normal serving would be both of these. >> really? >> expensive tour. how is it? >> very good. feel like they have to complain about food. it's god to be pretty bad before i don't like it. >> leave it to marilyn who always finds something nice to say. viral or not. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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♪ >> osgood: that's roseanne cash singing "i don't want to spoil the party" daughter of johnny cash has been on the road home, she tells anthony mason all about it. >> dyess, arkansas, was barely on the map when the cash family moved here in 195. your dad walked this road to school. >> two miles. >> johnny cash was just three when his parents were awarded one of the new houses the government had built for farmers struggling through the depression. >> this area was nothing, it was just empty land and it was during the new deal. >> how many rooms are there? >> five rooms. potential bathroom. >> never really came running water. >> the plumbing was never hooked up. >> roseanne cash went back to her father's boyhood home two
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years ago when arkansas state university began to restore it. >> this could have been my dad's bedroom. he would have slept here with his brother, jack. then louise and reba were in here. four children in this room. >> in this one space. >> roseanne has first seen the house in 1968 when the man in black returned to dyess. >> just wandered around looking in the windows. there were a lot more trees. i remember that. >> what did you think when you saw this? >> i sensed a kind of weight about it, a sadness. at 12, now know, i didn't assimilate what that was about. >> did you think later? >> took me to understand. >> to understand how johnny cash's strength grew out of the gumbo soil of dyess and that his sadness took root here, too. >> he l his brother here who was
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his best friend and his hero. even understanding what it meant to my dad now, i understand what it means to me. >> born in memphis, but raised in california, johnny cash's eldest daughter had 11 number one country hits of her own in the '80s. but she spurned nashville for new york where she lived now for more than two decades. but returning to her father's arkansas home started the 58-year-old singer on a longer journey. across the southern landscape she had run from and rebelled against. >> pushed it away for so long. >> why do you think you pushed it away? >> i didn't feel at home here. i wanted a bigger ward. ♪ >> with her husband, musician
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and producer john levanthal cash made a series of road trips across arkansas, tennessee and the mississippi delta. a sound track would flow from their travels, an album called "the river and the thread." ♪ >> i didn't know how deeply i felt about the south until i started writing these songs of how connected i felt, or the people i love and thought were in my past who were still very much in my present. >> on two unseasonably cold days with us, cash retraced part of her journey. along money road to muddy, mississippi. ♪ >> this is brian's grocery? >> this is it.
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>> we stopped at the grocery store where in 1955 emmitt till supposedly flirted with a white woman behind the counter. >> he was 14. >> they found him in the tallahatchie river. >> it sparked a civil rights movement. to me this is like visiting the lincoln memorial. >> his grave is not that far down the road. tallahatchie bridge is literally around the corner. ♪ >> the bridge made famous by bobby gentry song "od to, billy joe" isn't marked by any road signs. but cash and her husband had to stop. >> we actually self consciously
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got our guitars out of the bridge hoping nobody would see us. >> you couldn't pass up that opportunity. >> when you were sitting on the bridge playing your guitar what were you doing? >> pretending. [ laughter ] trying to go back in time. it was heavy. it's like, this has taken on mystic stature in our lives, this area, the musicians who are from here. this song. >> ♪ off the tallahatchie bridge ♪ >> this is where john, snapped a picture. and it became the album cover. >> there are no signs pointing
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to it. >> a little over a mile away at a country church where service is held every third sunday is what's believed to be the grave of blues legend, robert johnson. >> hope he doesn't mind. a nod to the master. ♪ >> cash's travels also took her to memphis where it all began. to the modest house on tuckwiler where john and vivian cash brought home their first born child. >> i have a picture of my father sitting right there on that porch with the same door in back
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of me. my mom taking my picture sitting here. she always sat on that porch and ate a big bowl of cherry tomatoes every day of her pregnancy, that's all she wanted. >> kind of cool. ♪ >> nearly 25 years ago, roseanne cash rode out of dixie. the road she left on has now brought her all the way back. >> ♪ how to take the long way home ♪ >> in some way it feels like you tried to make it go away. >> in the same way you push your parents away when you're growing up you wanted to find out who you are, you push away your parents' habits, the things that he treasure, that's not me.
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i'm original. we all think we're original. but discovering those things that really connect you to the past and your parents and where they came from. >> you feel stronger for it. >> i feel stronger for it. i feel whole for it. >> ♪ long way home >> osgood: coming up -- the power of love. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> osgood: can love truly conquer all even after years and years? steve hartman can answer that question with a story. >> take another kiss? >> of windsor, connecticut, can't keep her hands off her husband, mark.
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constantly pinching and patting and preening the poor guy. >> will you stop ticking my clothes. >> if you didn't know better you would think they were newly weds. they have been together for years. what's different now is that they're finally, actually, together. >> the store rear of their separation is so defining mark has every moment tattooed on his arm. 26 years, 11 months, four days, 20 hours, 26 minutes, eight seconds, all of it for nothing. here is what happened. in 1986, about a year after they met, mark was arrested, convicted and sentenced to life without parole for a murder we now know he didn't commit. last fall lawyers proved he had nothing to do with the crime. three months later, the hugs still haven't stopped. as mark and mia continue to
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celebrate not only his vindication but her dedication. >> i never gave up, never. they got me for 27 years but i got mia. >> mark knows not many women would wait around like mia did. especially considering they weren't even married when he was arrested. mia works at beauty parlor says she knew he was innocent and she was pregnant with his child at the time. so she stayed with him, drove five hours round trip every week to visit. >> tell her to just move on. >> i did. you deserve better than this. this is not a normal life. not a normal setting. >> because my heart was where it was supposed to be. >> once mark realized mia wasn't going anywhere he proposed. they got married in the visiting room. mia raised their son alone and helped raise his two other boys from previous relationships. the woman is clearly a saint. >> he owes you big time. >> oh, yeah, he does.
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a double lovin'. he knows i like to cook. that's all i need. he's home. that's all i ever wanted. all i ever wanted from him. >> this past week mark, mia, three boys and four grandchildren got together for their first family dinner of the new year. it was all smiles until after the prayer. when mia just broke down. mark wanted to know he what was wrong? >> what's the matter. >> but that's the thing. >> what's wrong? >> for the first time in 27 years. absolutely nothing was wrong. >> there's plenty more to come. >> i'm okay. >> you have to tolerate things you don't necessarily like. so you can live for it. >> "hustler" larry flynt speaks his mind next. to do the things.
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my doctor diagnosed it as fibromyalgia -- thought to be the result of over-active nerves that cause chronic, widespread pain. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. i learned lyrica can provide significant relief from fibromyalgia pain. so now, i can do more of the things i enjoy. lyrica is not for everyone. it may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, changes in eyesight including blurry vision, muscle pain with fever, or tired feeling. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less pain, i'm feeling better with lyrica. ask your doctor if lyrica is right for your fibromyalgia pain.
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you're unpacking already? yeah. help me find some mugs? sure. ♪ [ beep ] hey. okay. -these'll do. -yeah. [ male announcer ] wake up to the mountain grown aroma of folgers. ♪ the best part of wakin' up so, where do you want to start? i think this is a pretty good place. ♪ is folgers in your cup >> osgood: larry flynt founder of the sex magazine "hustler" was critically wounded during a recess in his obscenity trial in laurenceville, georgia. >> it's sunday morning on cbs. here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: anyone who knows the name larry flynt is likely to remember the 1978 shooting that left him paralyzed. many have long since formed an opinion of the man and of "hustler" magazine that he created and made it famous, some
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might say notorious. erin moriarty with the sunday profile. >> offensive. >> i'm going tell the judge to go [bleep] himself. >> sexual revolution may have started with fannie hill but going to end with "hustler" magazine. >> outrage us. people accuse me of hiding behind the first amend. >> these are just some of the adjectives describing larry flynt and the magazine he we began publisher 40 years ago. but now how about obsolete. how high was the circulation for "hustler" at the very top. >> three million sick could youz and now? >> now, about 100,000. >> from three million to a hundred thousand? >> yeah. >> today with the internet anybody can be a pornography. technology it seems has accomplish had religious leaders and prosecutors never could.
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the demise of "hustler" magazine. would it be very difficult for you since you made your name on "hustler" magazine to have to stop publishing it? >> i treat it the same way as if it was -- it's a product. and we are not making money, you got toe move on. >> moving on means a new gamble. 14 years ago flint opened this card game casino in gardena, california. >> had i known casinos would be as lucrative as they were i would have gotten in to them long before i did. very profitable. >> it's been profitable, all right. flint productions is a privately held company, records aren't public but flint claims to be worth half a billion dollars.
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and he's not turning his back on the business that made him infamous. he plans to have a virtual version of "hustler" online in a month. flint also produces adult videos and runs retail stores which sell, well, you get the picture. the man once accused of exploiting women is now catering to them. >> 25, 0 years ago when it was men's business, people shopped in sex shops were male not female. women are getting in the game now. >> at 71 years old, larry flynt's speech is less steady. he is no longer the bombastic defiant defendant portrayed by wood owe haralson in the 1996 film "the people versus larry flynt." >> i have he fashioned this american flag in to a diaper because you're going to treat me like a baby i'm going to act
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like one. >> during the 1970s and '80s when prosecutors repeatedly dragged him in to court he turned trials in to media events. >> how are you doing today? >> i've got some porn stars and hookers today. >> what do you think when you look back at that side of you? >> i'd do all of that stuff over again, of course not. >> you wouldn't? >> i'm glad i did it. hell yes people ask me if i thought the founding father has "hustler" magazine in mind when they drafted the constitution. no, i don't think they did. but they did have it unrestricted right of free choice in mind. >> through it all, flint, who has an 8th grade education, became an unlikely champion of the constitution. >> my whole fight has always been for the first amendment. i never give a dagmar midcap about money all along. no one understands that the first amendment is only
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important if you're going to offend somebody. if you're not going to offend somebody you don't need protection of the first amendment. >> became a first amendment expert not because you believe in the constitution, you were trying to save your business. right? >> well, i have been accused of hiding behind the first amendment. i'm just thankful it's there to hide behind. that's what it's for. >> a major decision by the u.s. supreme court today in the so-called case of the preacher versus the pornographer. >> flint's most significant legal victory came in 1988, reverend jerry falwell the televangelist and founder of the moral majority sued after flint parodied him in "hustler" the case went all the way to the u.s. supreme court. in a unanimous decision, the justices called the work political satire and ruled in
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flint's favor. the fact that society may find speech offensive wrote chief justice william rehnquist is not a sufficient reason for suppressing it. >> do you ever sometimes think, what's the social benefit of offensive pictures or offensive speech. >> you pay a price for everything. and the price you may to live in a free society is toleration. you have to tolerate things that you don't necessarily like so you can be free. i also tolerate fox news and archie bunker. >> flint himself paid a big price for the right to offend. on march 6, 1978, while on trial in georgia for obscenity, he was shot outside the courthouse. he never walked again. >> changed my life. but, you know, i'm not a person
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to dwell on things that i can't change. >> joseph franklina violent career criminal, was never charged but later claimed responsibility for the shooting. reportedly saying, that he took offense at a picture of an interracial couple that appeared in "hustler" magazine. do you wish you hadn't been in this business because you probably wouldn't have gotten shot. if you had been in a different business. >> well, i don't think about that. i think women are smarter than men. >> flint works out of beverly hills office filled with genuine tiffany lamps, old masters reproductions. nearly half of his management team are women, including his fifth wife, liz, who heads up the talent department, meaning she selects the women who appear in "hustler" and there's his daughter, theresa, the only one of his five children who works for him.
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is there ever anything he's done that you said, don't do this, dad, don't do this. >> when he offered casey anthony money to pose for the magazine. >> theresa flint says she didn't want to enrich the young florida woman charged with killing her daughter. you tried to talk him out of it. >> a lot of us said that that was ridiculous. >> she says, anything you won't do? i said, theresa, the bar is pretty low. >> by the way, casey anthony turned down the half. >> miller: i don't know dollars offer. in recent years, flint made amends with many former foes, in fact before reverend falwell's death in 2007, the two men became friends and even appeared publicly together. and last fall, flint who wants the death penalty abolished shocked some people when he he
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fought to hold the execution of a man in missouri. joseph paul franklin. the same man who said he shot flint 35 years ago. franklin on death row for unrelated murder was put to death in november. >> we get so caught up in the emotions of the death penalty that we can't understand a human beings as what we're doing is wrong and we don't have the right to be killing other people. not sanctioned by the state. >> you can call flint outspoken, outrageous, even obnoxious. he's fine with that. just not ordinary. >> last thing in the world that i want to be, all my fans deserve me. you need to get people's attention and i'm pretty good at that.
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>> osgood: coming up, giving credit. ] roses are red. violets are blue. splenda® is sweet. and so are you. [ female announcer ] just about anywhere you use sugar, you can use splenda® no calorie sweetener. ♪ splenda® lets you experience the joy of sugar without all the calories. it's a very good reason to enjoy something sweet with the ones you love. think sugar, say splenda™
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>> osgood: stop using our credit cards? not to contribute for connor knighton's thinking. >> target and neiman-marcus has been all over the news. the news has kept asking the same question over and over again. >> i'm starting to wonder if cash is king? >> i image in that cold hard cash is king. >> should people use cash? >> i'm scared to use any sort of credit card at any store. >> after security breach like this, it's easy to take a swipe at credit cards. but nothing i've heard yet is going to keep me from swiping for every purchase. first, if you are seriously planning on using only cash, that means you're carrying a lot of cash. want to really be a target at target, let someone there see
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you whip out a bunch of hundreds. if i get rob that thief is going to get a couple of credit cards, lunch lounge punch card, ticket stub to frozen which i saw with my niece. and maybe $17 on a good day. when you lose cash, you lose it forever. if your credit card number is compromised, it's annoying but it's not likely to be financially devastating. you're not actually on the hook for any of those fraudulent charges. several credit cards actually offer purchase protection, extended warranties or rebate if the price drops, i make extra sure to put any large purchases on card to take advantage of these benefits. if you lose a receipt it's far easier to return with a credit card. and various miles and cash back you might get a little return on your spending. how can a guy save any money? trust me, i am no fan of the big banks. i realized sky high interest rates and ridiculous penalty
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fees are how these companies make money. and i know credit is not for everyone, having a card temps you to carry a big balance you shouldn't be carrying the card. but as long as you pay your bill in full and you monitor your statement, i don't think you need to start shlepping around sacks of loot. a data breach this massive is definitely frustrating and are times these companies can be justifiably criticized for being lacks, but we shouldn't all be freaking out. i'm willing to give credit a little credit. despite the millions of numbers stolen i haven't heard of single case of a customer being forced to pay for a charge they didn't authorize. ♪ ♪ i think the stars might be hanging ♪ ♪ just a little more high ♪ ♪ come on, love ♪ a new day is calling, and it feels so right ♪ [ female announcer ] with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts,
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♪ [ engine revving ] [ tires screech ] ♪ as your life changes, fidelity is there for your personal economy, helping you readjust along the way, refocus as careers change and kids head off to college, and revisit your investments as retirement gets closer. wherever you are today, fidelity's guidance can help you fine-tune your personal economy. start today with a free one-on-one review of your retirement plan.
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>> osgood: here is a look at the week ahead on our sunday morning calendar. monday, is martin luther king day. financial markets are closed, americans are encouraged to participate in a day of service. tuesday sees new jersey governor chris christie's inauguration to a second term.
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wednesday, international conference aimed at ending the syrian civil war opens in switzerland. thursday is the night for the 16th an annual grammy foundation legacy concert in los angeles which promotes the mix of recognizing and preserving our musical past. friday marks the 30th anniversary of the first apple macintosh computer which went on sale two days after that famous 1984 super bowl ad. saturday sees annual directors guild award ceremony which has near perfect track record of predicting the oscar winners for best director. now, to bob schieffer in washington for a look what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, bob. >> schieffer: good morning, charles. well, did the president's proposed reforms for the national security agency go too far or not far enough? we'll talk to the house intelligence committee chairman mike rogers and democratic
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senator mark udall. >> osgood: we'll be watching. next week, here on "sunday morning." we go in search of the real. no matter how busy your morning you can always do something better for yourself. and better is so easy with benefiber. fiber that's taste-free, grit-free and dissolves completely. so you can feel free to add it to anything. and feel better about doing it. better it with benefiber. isn't it time you discovered the sleep number bed? the only bed clinically proven to relieve back pain and improve sleep quality. and right now, for five days only, save $300 to $800 on our newest innovations. plus special financing until january 2017 on select sleep number beds. ends monday! only at a sleep number store, where queen mattresses start at just $699.99.
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sleep number. comfort individualized. >> osgood: we leave you this sunday with roadrunners. the roadrunners of new mexico.
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>> osgood: i'm charles osgood. please join us again next sunday morning. until then i'll see you on the radio. if you've got copd like me... ...hey breathing's hard. know the feeling? copd includes emphysema and chronic bronchitis. spiriva is a once-daily inhaled copd maintenance treatment that helps open my obstructed airways for a full 24 hours. spiriva helps me breathe easier. spiriva handihaler tiotropium bromide inhalation powder does not replace fast-acting inhalers for sudden symptoms. tell your doctor if you have kidney problems, glaucoma, trouble urinating, or an enlarged prostate.
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these may worsen with spiriva. discuss all medicines you take, even eye drops. stop taking spiriva and seek immediate medical help if your breathing suddenly worsens, your throat or tongue swells, you get hives, vision changes or eye pain, or problems passing urine. other side effects include dry mouth and constipation. nothing can reverse copd. spiriva helps me breathe better. does breathing with copd weigh you down? don't wait to ask your doctor about spiriva. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh ,,,,,,,,
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i'm anne makovec. matier. good morning. it's 7:30 on sunday, january 19th. thank you for joining us. >> i'm ann makovic. >> i'm phil ma matier. >> the seahawks game coming up. and talking about the drought. what does this mean for us? are we talking about mandatory rashtioning in the near future? >> it's also the 50th anniversary for the war on poverty in the united states. we're going to be talking about the bay area. take a look at some of our successes and where we've still got work to do. >> it's martin luther king jr. day tomorrow. a lot of people thinking about 9 day off. but we get back to the reason for that holiday. >>


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